Earhart: a pilot of the sky

Earhart: a woman pilot or a spy?

Amelia <b>Earhart</b> <b>and her</b> <b>airplane</b>. | Amazing Amelia | Pinterest

People disappear all the time. The world is like a giant washing machine and we are the socks of the world.  People have gone away all of history.  This is a snip of one person.  Gone and forgotten somewhere.  The mourning is over and the life is just a few reports sitting in the dead files.  But when she was alive she made headlines.  And now she has slipped into the crack of time.  Gone and for the most part forgotten.

American aviation pioneer Amelia Earhart disappears in the Central Pacific during an attempt to fly around the world.

Aviator Amelia Earhart was born on July 24, 1897 in Atchison, Kansas. In 1923, Earhart, fondly known as “Lady Lindy,” became the 16th woman to be issued a pilot’s license. She had several notable flights, becoming the first woman to fly across the Atlantic Ocean in 1928, as well as the first person to fly over both the Atlantic and Pacific. In 1937, she mysteriously disappeared while trying to circumnavigate the globe from the equator. Since then, several theories have formed regarding Earhart’s last days, many of which have been connected to various artifacts that have been found on Pacific islands—including clothing, tools and, more recently, freckle cream. Earhart was legally declared dead in 1939.

I do not know why but certain things stand out to me. I heard that Earhart had been asked by our country to scout the Pacific to validate the movements of the Japanese. There was conviction that Japan was making moves and she was to report on them.

Note on the article: freckle cream. What is it?

Researchers for The International Group for Historic Aircraft Recovery found the jar, broken into five pieces, on a remote island in the Pacific republic of Kiribati, giving support to theories that the uninhabited island became Earhart’s final resting place, Discovery News reports.

When reassembled, the jar resembles early 20th century containers for Dr. C. H Berry’s Freckle Ointment, a cream that was used to fade freckles.

Joe Cerniglia, the researcher who recognized the connection between the jars, said that Earhart was not a fan of her spots.

“It’s well-documented Amelia had freckles and disliked having them,” Cerniglia told Discovery News.

Now that is that. The forensics are in. My question is if Earhart used it would there be traces of her DNA so the connection would be exact? Just a thought.

Another thought the plane with hundreds that disappeared last year, same area and we cannot find it.  Conspiracy thought or not?

A note: It is now 2016 and how many pilots of big airlines are women?  Makes you think.

Civil Airmen Statistics, in 2011 there were about 617,000 qualified pilots in the United States, 41,000 of which were women, which means just over 93% of all pilots in 2011 were men.


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